Hand, Wrist and Elbow Surgery
Dr. Sachar joined The Steadman Clinic in 2020. Prior to this, Dr. Sachar had a successful practice with Hand Surgery Associates in Denver since 1997, where he specialized in conditions of the hand, wrist and elbow. It was a combination of The Steadman Clinic’s reputation and an opportunity for a new challenge that led Dr. Sachar to join one of the most prestigious institutions in the country. He moved to the Denver area in 1997 after completing a fellowship at the Indiana Hand Center in Indianapolis, under the direction of Dr. James Strickland.
Dr. Sachar completed his undergraduate studies at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI) in Troy, NY, and earned his medical degree at Albany (NY) Medical College through a vigorous combined six-year medical program. He completed his orthopaedic surgical residency at Brown University School of Medicine from 1990-96.
He has maintained a lifelong passion for learning and teaching. He has served as an associate editor for the Journal of Hand Surgery starting in 1999. He is on the editorial board of the Journal of Orthopaedic Techniques and has been a reviewer for the journal Current Orthopedic Practice since 2009. He has been an examiner for the American Board of Orthopedic Surgery since 2010. Dr. Sachar has been the director of the successful Doctors Demystify Teaching Symposium for over 10 years. Dr. Sachar served on the State of Colorado Cumulative Trauma Task Force Committee in 2009. He is a member of the Alpha Omega Alpha (AOA) Medical Honor Society and the Sigma XI Scientific Research Honor Society. Dr. Sachar has had numerous publications in peer review journals and books. He lectures both locally and nationally. He has lectured at national meetings such as the Hand Society (ASSH) annual meeting and the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons (AAOS) annual meeting. Dr. Sachar enjoys all aspects of Hand and Elbow surgery but has special interests in elbow arthritis, elbow ligament reconstruction, elbow arthroscopy, compressive nerve syndromes, distal radius fractures, work related injuries, sports related injuries, and trauma.
"The hand is the most intricate anatomy in the human body, so that’s a big part of why I went into hand, wrist and elbow surgery. From microsurgery to complex fractures, I have a keen interest in taking care of reconstructive challenges. One of the things I have always prided myself on is that I like the idea of lifelong learning. Part of what I love about medicine and what made me want to be a doctor is that I am constantly learning. Every single day I am improving and developing new techniques, new procedures and staying on the cutting edge of the wave of medicine that keeps changing. You learn and improve every day because the technology and our understanding of it changes every day."